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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (July 2, 1919)
THE 3IORMXG OREGOXIAX, WEDNESDAY, JULY 2, 1919.
If You're Going Out of Town on Independence Day, Buy Your Clothing and Other Supplies Now
For the Kiddies' "4th"
and Summer Playtime
Take qlong a box of good "smokes for
yourself and your friends.
Feifer's Union; box of 50
Mrs. George Bass Entertained
by Portland Women.
' i .
White Owl; box of 23 priced
Bachelor; box of 50, dQ A C
1 at only t0,HJ
priced at only
LUMCHEON IS JUBILATION
First, Second and Alder Streets
ETcnt Celebrates Winning of Tolc
as Well as Being Trlbole to
Club women or Portland gathered at
luncheon In the Hotel Portland yester
day to meet Mrs. Oeorne Baas. Chicago
club woman, prominent in liberty loan
and suffrage work, and to celebrate
the extension of the right of suffrage
o the women of the United States. The
luncheon was given under the ausplcea
of the Oregon suffrage alliance and the
women's liberty loan committee. .Mrs.
Sarah Evans presided.
Mrs. Bass, who was the principal
soeaker. told of early suffrage days
and of hearing In her girlhood Susan
K Anthony speak In the little Wis
consin town In which Mrs. Baas lived.
"Miss Anthony was referred to in
jocular terms in the newspapers." aha
Mid. "There was a feeling among men
and women alike that she waa an on-
xd individual advocating something
which wourd destroy the glamour sur
rounding women. I saw her later in
more pleasant surroundings when she
could be made much of and not have to
apologise for any of her opinions.
Mrs. Bass explained that only recent
lv women have begun to realixe that
they needed the vote, not for them
selves, but to assist men in effecting
klrm. t'laat Recall.
"la Chicago 1 years ago." said Mrs.
lass, "we began to realise that the
ity needed ua as part of its govern
ing body, because the men of Chicago
tad Dot the time to attend to Its gov
erning. They had left the business of
government to professional politicians,
who bad made of It their private spoil.
It was then that the women decided
tnat the Question of the custodianship
of a great city had no business In poli
tics. The speaker explained the social re
form bills which the women had been
Instrumental in getting passed and of
the Juvenile court reforms effected
through women's work.
"The women of this country wsnt to
do something for their government and
ot have something done for them.
They will hold the ballot as a sacned
trust and will bring to their work a
spirit of dedication to their task."
Mrs. M. B. Terrey Speaks.
J Irs. H. It. Torrer responded to the
toast "Where the West Begins." Mrs.
Torrey said that she found a con
fusion between what Is east and what
Is west and that she determined that
the west Is not a place at all. but a
state of mind.
fhe said in distinguishing easternness
and westernness of mind that when a
sneaker started by saying that never
Had ne seen a iairer city or more
beautiful women, this man was bound
to make a plea against suffrage and
was an eastern man. This man would
be the one to beg women not to par
ticipate In the sullying affairs of public,
life. Its believes, she explained, that
education and voting would rub off
that subtle something which belongs
distinctly to women.
"Hut when a speaker says 'here Is
something to be done. Will you give
us a hind then this Is the west,
where a woman Is willing to give up
her complexion and lose If she must
that subtle something."
Mrs. Tarry Reads Pees.
Mrs. Charles Curry, chairman of
Multnomah county in the last liberty
loan drive, read an original poem on
"Where East Meets West." stating that
there Is really no dividing line between
the two, for they are one.
Mrs. Helen Kkln Starrett reviewed
Ihe suffrage fight, speaking on the
"Joumev We Have Just Passed Over.
c-he told Intimate experiences of her
ronverston to suffrage at the time
when she was the wife of a home mis
sionary In Kansas. Miss Susan B.
Anthony had tome to the Kansas town
to speak on suffrage and was assigned
to the Starrett home against their wil
When Miss Anthony left their home.
however, she and Mrs. Starrett had
become fast friends and no longer did
the home missionary's wife oppose suf
1 saw Miss Anthony as the mes
eenger girl of that campaign," said
Mrs. starrett. "She attended to all the
d tails, thinking nothing of herself."
It was In Mrs. Starrett s parlor In
the small Kansas town that Miss An
thony voiced her Ideal of the necessity
of national suffrage.
- i J
.WOT. . v- 5 w-JF-
Dorethy Daltoa. ! draaaaMe elaeata teesalag with actloa, "The I.ady From Red
Bette." which will epea at the Columbia theater today.
reeeeeeeeeet being Interrupted, have Just been
staged out in Hollywood. One was a
scene from "The Love Burglar," a pic
ture starring Wallace ReiU. and the
others the interrupted ceremony, an
episode in a new Bryant Washburn
picture titled "Love Insurance."
TODAY'S riLM FEATTRE9.
Majestic Alice Brady. "The In
destructible Wife"; feature pic
tures of Jack Dempsey in train
ing. Columbia Dorothy Dalton. "The
Lady of Red Butte."
Star Jess Wiliard. "The Chal
lenge of Chance."
Liberty Norma Talmadge. "The
Peoples Elsie Ferguson, "The
Turn of the Wheel."
Globe Naxlmova, "An Eye for an
Circle Vivian Martin. "Mlrandy
Accident Victim t'rnm Dorrna.
rOTT.MJK OROVK, Or.. July 1.
(Special Lucille Pe Marco who was
Killed In sn automobile accident at
ter of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Pe Marco of
lorena, le mites from here. Mrs. Pe
Marco returned last Tuesday from Port
land, where she and her daughter had
been visiting, having yielded to the
pleas of her friends In leave the little
one to spend her vacation there.
Tn 112 the Independent order of
rte-'hhabites mas orgsnlxrd for the pro
t!nn of temperance
WOMEN! DRY CLEAN
THINGS AT HOME
Try it! For a few cents you can
dry clean everything.
HC Lady From Red Butte,"
which was reviewed lsst night
by Manager RaJeigh prepara
tory to showing this picture at the Co
lumbia theater for a three-day run
commencing at 11 o'clock this morn
ing, centers about the story of a "re
spectable lady gambler."
Dorothy Palton takes the lead of the
western girl who upon inheriting her
father's gambling house continues to
run it and at the same time conducts
place respected by all the inhabitants
of that section of the country. A re
ligious fanatic disturbs the even tenor
of the little community and holds the
gambling proprietress responsible for
the sins of Ked Butte. A relentless
fire which consumes the entire village
with the exception of the gambling
house brings a surprising contrast to
this drama of western life.
Mis Dalton plays In "The Lady From
Red Butte", a character which is a
strong reminder of her role in "The
Flame of the Yukon," one of her most
The Columbia programme will also
Include kinograma and Elmo Lincoln
in "Elmo, the Mighty."
Suffering from a nervous breakdown
and nnder the constant care of a spe
cial nurse In a diet sanitarium, Klliott
Dester Is now reported to be consid
erably improved, but still far from a
return to work.
All Is In readiness for Monroe Salis
bury to start production under Rollin
Sturgeon's direction on "Sundown
Trail." a story of "the west that was."
written by J. CS. Hawks, author of many
of William S. Hart's successful plays.
Mary MacLaren returned from San
Francisco this week, where the night
court scenes were made for Fannie
Hurst's "The Petal on the Current,"
which Tod Browning is making Into a
Two gorgeous wedding scenes, one
completely taking place and the other
William S. Hart, Artcraft star, has
been made a member of the Tipi Order
of America. "This is to certify that
William S. Hart (Brave Wolf) is i
member of Tipl Order of America ii
good standing a worthy adopted mem
ber of our race accepted to take his
degress of our order when called. May
12. 1910. Attested, Red Fox Skiuhashu.
Most High Chief," reads his card of
Harry Rapf, general manager of the
Selsnick studio, takes issue with cer
tain well-known authors who recently
have said that film producers cannot
expect the support of big authors when
their works are hacked beyond recog
nition in their adaptation to the screen.
"Nearly every piece of fiction written
has to be considerably altered when
adapted to the screen," says Mr. Rapf,
"for the simple reason that it is fiction
and not real. What we want for the
screen are situations, not words. When
the big authors can give us these they
will find that their stories are not
being 'hacked to pieces.' "
Mr. DeMille has been assigned the
mountains from Hollywood 'to Santa
Monica, the Verduga mountains and the
northern and eastern ranges of the San
Fernando valley. Cecil B. DeMille has
added one more duty to his list of activ
ities. To him goes the honor of being
the first civilian aerial forest fire ob
server. - The duties of his new posi
tion are as many as the title of the
work is long.
Our New Grocery Shows the Bargains
It will pay you to do all of your grocery buying here.
We save you money on good foods.
Peanut Butter; 2 lbs .250
Otter Brand Salmon; tall. 280
Campbell's Soups; can 110
Argo or Toyo Corn Starch 110
Lighthouse Cleanser; package 230
If you are going picnicking on the
Fourth, come and fill your basket here.
We have a big stock of fancy groceries,
attractively put up. You can buy the
entire picnic lunch here.
Suits for Juveniles
We show some nobby styles for the little fellows. If you've a young
American to clothe, you will like these:
All-wool nary serge, sailor style; regulation trimmed. Either long
or knee pants. Handsome garments
"4th of July"
Specials for Men
Men's Dress Shirts
Values to $2.50
Best materials In such makes
as Idc. Arrow, Cluett and Whit
ney. Both fancy patterns and
plain white. Clean, dressy styles.
A New Shipment of
Children's Wash Suits
$1.19 to $2.98
Boys' ITnderwearf 60c and
and 4Se values
Boys' rnlon Suits 25c4. 494,
Boys' Waists. 49C, 69C.
Boys' Shirts 65C, 89e
Hark nary cheviot of cood qual
ity. Four patch pockets nnd belt
An nJl-neaaoD suit S3.9S,
Kxtra good black and white
checks waistline Hcamf douhle
breaxfed. A claxsy summer suit
Apron Gingham 16c
CwOod quality in blue and brown
checks. Buy all you want.
With Our Paint
Ban-HnMr'n Bungalow Honse
Point) gal., $2.65; quart... 70C
White Enamel; gallon, $3.83)
quart, $1.25l pint 70C
Deeoret Varnish Stain; qt., $1 ;
Floor and 'Linoleum Tarnish, per
Heuter Furniture Varnish, grallon.
S1.90; quart 60C
We show e o m p I e t e stocks of
Paint Brushes. Turpentine, Oils,
Lead and Kalsomine.
Just In: New Auto
Caps Only 49c
Dozens, of these smart auto caps
in silks and shepherd checks to
show you. Only 4&c as longr as
Hope Muslin 25c
AM you want of this grood stand
ard muslin at our special price.
The wanted fabric for cjowns and
nndermuslins of all kinds.
Romper Cloth 35c
We Mhow this in both plain and
striped materials. Attractively
New Silk Waists
2.48, $3.98, $6.50
I, ate arrivals in tub silks, crepe de
chine and fseors;ette crepe. Attrac
tive styles for your choosing;.
We show these In both dark and
liKht colors. Priced exceptionally
Either plain styles or embroidery
trimmed from which to choose.
Inexpensive summer footwear that
will save you money, flow's the
time to wear it.
White "Mary Jane"
Tennis Pumps for
Women and Misses 98c
These have rubber soles and ankle
straps. A complete range of sizes
from 12 to 8.
White "Dolly Dimple"
Tennis Pumps for
These have rubber soles and ankle
straps. All sizes from H to 10-
Made with soft uppers and leather
soles. All sizes from 6 to 11.
Brown Army Shoes for
Munson last, irith soft toe box,
ehrome soles. Kxtra good wear In
every pair of these. All sizes from
2M: to u.
Dustln Farnum has been compelled
to withhold his name from the tele
phone directory out in Los Angeles.
His calls hava been averaging 30 to
40 daily and each caller wished to I
talk to Mr. Farnum personally on "Im
portant business." These callers us
ually were strangers who wanted to
see him. or to act in the movies, or to
read htm their stories, or even to bor
Under the working title of "The
Eternal Mother" the fourth of the Flor
ence Reed series of feature photoplays
has been commenced. Lionel Atwill,
recently leading man for Frances Starr
In David Belasco's production of
Tiger. Tiger." and formerly prominent
in support of Nazitnova in her Ibsen
season at the Plymouth theater, has
been engaged for the leading male
SEATTLE OFFICER IS DUE
COLOSKIj IXGLIS RETCRXS TO
MORROW AFTER WAR WORK
I.rd 4th Infantry to Rhine, After
Varied Career In Charge of
st. flv. i tea dollars quickly by
airy cleaning ..y thing la th. hem.
with gasolln. tLat would ba rulo.d by
ao. and wat.r suits, coats, waists,
silks, lacs, glov.s. shoes. lurs. ra.
srt.a. rugs sT.rythlng!
Plac a galloa or mora of gasottn. la
a lacpan ar wasbboll.r. th.a put la
th. things t b. dry cl.aaed. th.a
wash them with Solvit soap. Shortly
erryttng com.s out looking Ilk. a.w.
Nothing fade, shrinks or wrinkles.
Do aot atusspt to dry daa without
olvits soap. This gasolln. soap la th.
secret of all dry -laaU2s
A packag. of Solvit soap containing
directions for bom dry cl.anlag. costs
Jlttl. at say drug store. Dry cicaa out
inn or awas iross flASM.
iy f ForHaddche
V w, m
'"f-, 'S Quicker Than Tablets
SEATTLE. Wash, July . Colonel
William M. Inglis, lesder or th ltlst
infantry until it was broken up In
France for replacements, and later
commander of thre other regiments In
th line, will return to Seattle Wednes
day, according to a telegram received
today by his brother. C. H. Inglis. He
Is accompanied by his wife and daugh
Colonel Inclia. for years before the
entry of the United States Into th war,
commanded the second Washington in
fantry, which was called into th fed
eral service and sent to Camp Murray.
American Lake, in th summer of 117.
The unit was sent to Franc and des
ignated the 161st infantry, but never
had an opportunity to make a battle
record as a Washingotn organisation
because of its bring chosen as a re
The lOsth infantry waa the next
regiment to which Colonel Inglis wss
assicned aa leader, th 111th and 4th
folio Inr during th American of
tensive In the closing months of the
war. He commanded the fourth on th
march Into Germany and relinquished
the command only after h had es
tablished it at Coblena and had been
ordered home on sick leave.
fornla apple market, according to C.
. Hooker, sales managerof the Apple
growers' association's Los Angeles
branch offfoe. has been th decrnasing-
ly snort period, eacn year or the past
three, during which the southern Cali
fornia orange harvest slows up apple
"Formerly." said Mr. Hooker, who is
here to make his annual report, "we
expected our market to go to pieces for
six weeks or two months until the
people got their fill of oranges. Last
year the lull in apple sales was hardly
Sir. Hooker declares the world war
has been a boon to spple growers in
that it has demonstrated to jobbers
that the fruit can be handled by them
after reaching a high prioe.
CHEHALIS SET FOR 'FEST0'
July 4 Celebration to Wake Vp
CHFHAIJS. Wash. July 1. (p--laL)
All preparations are complete
for the annual "Evergreen Valley
Festo" at Chehalls July Fourth. Judg
ing from th sctivlty of th commit
ters In rhsra th 191 celebration will
tchps anything of the kind vr held
in southwest Wa-'hlngton.
Captain J. W. -Wee" Coyle of Seat
tle has arrrptod th Invitation to be
th orator of th day.
Ther will be a splendid parsd and
sn attractive list of prizes Is offered
(or floats and spe.-ial features. A long
list of firld and street sports and box
ing contests lias bern plsnned. In th
sfternoon there will be baseball gam
between Chehali and Camp Lewis at
APPLE DEMAND STEADY
California Orange Crop o Longer
HOOD RIVER. Or.. July 1. (Spe!aL)
Th outstanding ftatur of th Call-
To enable an Injured person to be
laid on a bed with a minimum of dis
comfort a stretcher has been Invented
that la made in two sections, held to
gether by a thin steel rod that is with
drawn to separate them.
PRIEST QUITS HIS PUCE
RESIGNATION OF OTTO XOOY
STIRS THE DALLES FOLK.
Parish Leader Is Presented Willi
Automobile as Token of Esteem
In Which He Is Held.
THE DALLES. Or, July 1. (Spe
cial.) All precedents of the Catholic
church have been broken here by the
resignation of the Rev. Father Otto
Nooy. for the past six months priest
of St. Peters church, who naa given
up the priesthood to enter the con
tracting business with John D. Frank.
The firm is to be known as iranK ;
The remarkable incident ends a bit
ter factional fight in the diocese which
was brought about when Father Nooy
was ordered to give up me cnurcn
here to go to Ontario, Canada. A dele
gation of prominent members of the
church and supporters of Father Nooy
made a special trip to Baker to inter
cede with the bishop. Their appeal for
the retaining of Father Nooy was not
Deciding that they would show their
friendliness for Father Nooy his sup
porters then purchased for him a large
automobile In appreciation of his valu
able services to the church. The ma
chine was purchased by popular sub
Another priest was named to take
over the church here, and opponents
of Father Nooy then maintained that
the automobile should go to the new
leader, it was declared. Father Nooy
then notified his congregation through;
an advertisement in a local paper that J France, Captain David Livingstone,
all persons making contributions to-1 Centralia physician, returned yester
ward the automobile with the under- jav. Captain Livingstone went to
standing that it was to go to the new ; France as commander of company M.
priest could receive the money sub- i6ist infantry, composed largely of
scribed by applying lo him. Centralia boys. After the signing of
More trouble is said to have fol- the armistice he was sent into Ger
lowed. resulting in the resignation of : many with tne army of occupation.
Father Nooy from the church. He has; Q. P. Gladson returned home Sunday
disclaimed all right to priesthood, and after more than six months' service in
is now busily engaged with his partner
in erection of a new modern garage on
CENTRALIA DOCTOR HOME-
Captain David Livingstone Serves in
Army of Occupation.
CENTRALIA. Wash., July 1. (Spe
cial.) After 18 months' service in
France with a hospital unit. During
the 30 days before the cessation of hos
tilities the soldier was under almost
constant shell-fire. The operating
room of the evacuation hospital was
destroyed by fire, .but all of the pa
tients, 16 of them under the influence
cf ether at the time, were safely removed.
The annual meeting of the Willamette
Valley Mint Growers' association will
be held in Eugene, July 2, according
to announcement yesterday, of O. H.
Todd, president of the association. It
is expected that quite a number of
growers in Linn county, as well as
many from near Eugene, will be in attendance.
Mint Growers to Meet.
EUGENE. Or.. July 1 (Special.')
Kelso Soldiers Land in U. S. A.
KELSO, Wash.. July 1. (Special.)
Mrs. Cora Bixby is in receipt of a
telegram from her son, Everett Bixby.
who haa been overseas with a signal
battalion, announcing his safe arrival
in the United States, and that he had
been taken to Camp Mills for a short
stay before starting west for discharge.
Ross Carter, of the 79th transportation
corps, also landed In New York recently.
Iryto Raise Bread
you Cant Do It !
And you can t build and maintain
a strong body unless you put a
the required material into it .
"Vbu must have something be
sides mere flesh-forming food.
is an ideal food, for besides ordi
nary nourishment, it contains the
mineral dements of the drains
material absolutely required for
lxrikfind and rnamamind the right
kind ofnerves and bone and blood
and brain and brawn .
Some foods lack these elements.
Grape r Nuts provides them.
"So raise in price to consumers.
during or since the war.
Patr'otic tervoT- exercises, soldiers and sailors. Ws f 'M'mf' '
JV' both young and old; picnics to stream, field and ,M,JiEiy feljgjg&ssivi -r I
tL mountain; a crackin good baseball game, fire- ummmm m T'r i 1
Kfjy Weinhard s affl
; Pure Beverages fSSll
fV'ljfJ a-plenty to keep you cool and cheerful. "XrS f ftj f
iPyi ity Order by the Cue From Your Dealers. Also T7 ' CgiMSjS I
j?Sr Soda Fountain. vSSEffTTLsJgsf f
lOtfJ&l " ' HEJTRy WEIXHARD PLAKT, NilliiS E'll ' f!
t HNjTafJ' Portland, Oreiroiu -ht-J f'? WeiNHARP'R jf 9
' fnz Established 1863.